Is added sugar bad for backpackers? It’s a question that many people ask, and there is a lot of conflicting information out there.
If you’re looking for some backpacking foods to help you keep your energy up on your next trip, look no further! In this article, we’ll share some of our favorite high-energy backpacking foods that will help you power through even the most strenuous hike.
If you follow the keto diet and love to hike, you may wonder how your diet will affect your performance. Here’s what you need to know about backpacking on keto.
If you love cheese but can’t stand the thought of going without it on your next backpacking trip, never fear! With a minimal effort, you can dry your own cheese at home.
Knowing what to eat after hiking to support muscle recovery is just as important as fueling during your hike. Eating well after hiking can improve your hiking experience.
Learn how to safely dehydrate or freeze-dry mushrooms for backpacking meals and enjoy a Veggie Pho Noodle Soup recipe.
Scientists still have a lot of research to do when it comes to the keto diet. But one thing is for sure: a lot of backpackers are trying it out. Our focus here at Backcountry Foodie is to support keto backpackers in staying as fueled and safe as possible.
Learn how to safely dehydrate or freeze-dry chickpeas for backpacking meals! Chickpeas (garbanzo beans) are versatile, nutritious, and easy to love. You can eat them in dips, taco fillings, soups, and salads. They rehydrate easily and taste great on the trail.
This backpacking tuna salad recipe is packed with calories and weighs much less than store-bought tuna packets. It makes a great no-cook backpacking lunch. Also learn how to dehydrate your own tuna.
Do you miss eating vegetables while backpacking? Packing a few servings of this veggie pho noodle soup will satisfy the craving.